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Just as we read specific books and show educational movies to our children in hopes that they learn lessons from the characters, the media provides a type of sex education to young people.
Check with a continuity checker and a couple of sharp pins that you really have access to the wire."Use a piece of flexible adhesive tape Stick this on the back of the broken cable (i.e the side you DIDN't abrade), aligning the broken pieces as closely as possible."Next you take another two pieces of tape and you put them over the TOP of the ribbon cable so they wrap round to the tape underneath, but leaving a small gap at the point where the exposed wires are."Finally we are ready to bridge the broken cables. Silver-loaded resin can be purchased from specialist electronic stores.It’s a basic premise of marketing that what we watch, read and direct our attention toward influences our behavior. That’s why we see products and services that have nothing to do with sex being marketed in increasingly sexualized ways.Children as young as 8 and 9 are coming across sexually explicit material on the Internet and in other media.• Model healthy, respectful relationships and self-worth.For most families, banning media from the home isn’t a realistic option.If people seek to act out what they see, they may be more likely to commit sexual assault, rape or child molestation.
Early exposure to sexual content in the media may have a profound impact on children’s values, attitudes and behaviors toward sex and relationships.
• Share your family’s values and expectations regarding sex and relationships.
• Talk to your child about media representations of sex, relationships and gender roles and teach them to question the accuracy and intent of the messages they receive.
Research shows that children who have sex by age 13 are more likely to have multiple sexual partners, engage in frequent intercourse, have unprotected sex and use drugs or alcohol before sex. Jennings Bryant, more than 66 percent of boys and 40 percent of girls reported wanting to try some of the sexual behaviors they saw in the media (and by high school, many had done so), which increases the risk of sexually transmitted diseases and unwanted pregnancies. Not every child who is exposed to sexual content will struggle with a mental health disorder, but research shows that early exposure to pornography is a risk factor for sex addictions and other intimacy disorders.
In one study of 932 sex addicts, 90 percent of men and 77 percent of women reported that pornography was a factor in their addiction.
With widespread access to the Internet, curious teens may accidentally or intentionally be exposed to millions of pages of material that is uncensored, sexually explicit, often inaccurate and potentially harmful. If kids don’t understand it, how can they be affected by it?